Gordon Brown
Geelong, Victoria

Gordon Brown likes a fence “That’s stock proof when the powers down and bullet proof when its electrified.” “Westonfence is very competitive and on top of that, it only took two months to put up 40kms in very difficult conditions over a wet winter.”

Allan, Rick and Ben Crozier
Ivanhoe, Victoria

Allan, Rick and Ben Crozier have about 100kms of internal subdivision and animal containment using Westonfence leaning offsets. “With the Westonfence, if a roo hits it hard and gets through, it doesn’t wreck the fence, the fence returns to how it was”. We’ve been really happy.

Scott White
Yarra Valley, Victoria

Scott White a fencing contractor – “Farmers ask me what can we build.  The price of the pine posts are just getting dearer and dearer, so when I mention the Westonfence, and they say it’s going to be faster as well as cheaper to build, plus being high-density polyethylene {HDPE} plastic and stainless steel so it just doesn’t rust, they’re pretty interested”.  Scott says typically, once he’s built a Westonfence for a farmer “they’re over the moon”

Alan Wenham
Pratten, Queensland

Alan Wenham – Keeping out 2,000 roos.  “We’ve gone from feeding 2,000 roos to there hardly being any”. “We didn’t have to go with that D10 to keep roos out, but we started looking at the extra cost and we thought later on down the track you can run sheep or anything you wanted,  We probably could have put in eight wire [D8] or seven [D7] to stop the roos effectively, but you weren’t up for that much extra cost with this fencing, so we decided on the 10 wires.

“Besides, this is all dog country and the D10 will keep doges out.  We don’t lose calves to dogs, and that we have seen as some people do around here, but half thought about putting goats in a paddock where it’s timbered country just to keep the sapling down.  That would have been a lost cause before, because the dogs would have got them, so that’s why I decided to go with the D10 and block out as much as we could.”

Sam Johnson
Murringo, New South Wales

“We realised having had the fabricated fencing, and looking at the other versions of a higher fabricated fencing, that height on it didn’t solve the issue of the roos trying to go under the fence – which is where the main pressure is”. Sam replaced the fabricated fence with a D8 Westonfence. “we looked at what the roos were costing us in terms of feed: we were losing two months of grazing straight out, but the biggest impact is that because the roos are set stocked on the country, they actually stop it growing and will knock the perennials out. That cost is hard to qualify, but it’s certainly there. “We think this Westonfence will pay for itself quite quickly, it’s a cheap way of growing more grass, basically, the whole lot, as we were advised and chose, works. We’re very happy with it.”

David and Annabelle Horn
Warialda, New South Wales

“The first 3kms we did has had two crops right up against it and right up against a mountain that is full of pigs. The first year we have absolutely no animals come into our crops, but they’re smart, so they started walking about 4km around it and coming in to a dam for water. That will stop when we finish the boundary”.

Robert Chambers
Cobar, New South Wales

Robert Chambers views on Westonfence “absolutely; it’s the only fence to have – for feral exclusion and internal.” “All up, we’ve got about 150 kilometres of Westonfence erected and going. That includes 8line boundary [which is D7 and D8 every third post] for feral exclusion and D7 internal. We’ve got another 100 – odd to go, at least. About 30km of that will be D10 that we’re going to put on the western side, because a D10 will deter dogs better. They tell us dogs are coming, so we’re going to replace our western boundary in the next 12 months or so”.

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